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Strata title report to be handed down today

Strata title report to be handed down today

The UK Government has admitted a serious oversight deficit in the allocation of new buildings to renters and says it is considering changes to the way the housing market is run.

Figures issued by the Department for Communities and Local Government show that almost half of all houses currently granted the highest level of planning permission, for instance “architectural use only”, are not built by the private sector.

This means that the majority of those planning to p더킹카지노urchase the property are foreign-owned, according to a report to be handed down today.

Some 200,000 new homes are required to be built over the next four years to match the EU’s 3 billi엠 카지노 도메인on inhabitants, as it becomes increasingly difficult for the UK to attract the investment that its population demands.

This includes the controversial EU immigration deal that has become increasingly controversial over the last few months.

This was highlighted in the shadow work and pensions secretary Ian Murray’s speech to the Labour conference in Liverpool last month in which he said: “We need to come clean here because our policy is out of control.”

‘No point looking after one another if we’re in this situation’

He cited the figures released this morning, in which just 2.4% of the new houses being built are from private companies.

Labour’s housing spokesman Paul Mason told the Sunday People: “This isn’t the way the EU rul카지노가입쿠폰es are supposed to work.

“When we started this government’s housing policy, the Labour party and I agreed that this was not just irresponsible and it wasn’t just wrong, it was dangerous.

“It does create this situation which is quite dangerous and people are losing their homes because it’s not just bad business practice, it’s not just wrong, it’s actually harmful.

“No-one should have to make that choice for themselves. They should just take those risks, and people like me, who are from Britain, shouldn’t have to live in that situation.”

However, the deputy prime minister Nick Clegg told BBC Radio 4’s Today programme last night that the government was “not seeking a policy of welfare cuts”, and pointed out that “one in three homes currently in private ownership were bought for less than £500,000, which is very generous at the moment”.

He said the Government “will be looking at a number of new proposals to make the private rental market more competitive – things which could make an impact on rental levels” while “we’ll be encouraging a wider supply of lo